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Reason: None provided.

Yes but with the Supreme they seem to have privileges like the "no standing" we all know, but also if dismissed by a circuit court they can refuse a petition for certiorari without giving any reason.

There was another Supreme Court Dereliction of Constitutional Duty on October 9, 2012 when they refused to hear the arguments of Heptig vs AT&T -- actually Heptig vs NSA, a landmark case whose failure may have been the tipping point of the Republic and the first victory for Orwell's Ministry of Surveillance. Mark Klein was a courageous AT&T technician who documented a special 'Secure SG3 room' in San Francisco now known as Room 641A in which NSA fiber taps -- and unlawful spying on Americans -- was taking place. One facility of many. His lawyers decided on the clever angle to go after AT&T itself, for their technicians were colluding with NSA to commit a crime.

The NSA's ass puckering and ass grabbing was so severe as this case ascended through the courts, that a clause indemnifying AT&T for this activity 'retroactively' was tossed into Federal legislation while the case was in progress, and a 'corrupt' judge cited this legislation though it had been enacted after the lawsuit was filed. And in the final travesty the Supreme Court refused the appeal.

And warrantless wiretapping got the stamp of approval. Your voice on the phone is now in their pocket. End to end encryption is now our last personal defense of privacy and free association.

48 days ago
1 score
Reason: Original

Yes but with the Supreme they seem to have privileges like the "no standing" we all know, but also if dismissed by a circuit court they can refuse a petition for certiorari without giving any reason.

There was another Supreme Court Dereliction of Constitutional Duty on October 9, 2012 when they refused to hear the arguments of Heptig vs AT&T -- actually Heptig vs NSA, a landmark case whose failure may have been the tipping point of the Republic and the first victory for Orwell's Ministry of Surveillance. Mark Klein was a courageous AT&T technician who documented a special 'Secure SG3 room' in San Francisco now known as Room 641A in which NSA fiber taps -- and unlawful spying on Americans -- was taking place. One facility of many. His lawyers decided on the clever angle to go after AT&T itself, for their technicians were colluding with NSA to commit a crime.

The NSA's ass puckering and ass grabbing was so severe as this case ascended through the courts, that a clause indemnifying AT&T for this activity 'retroactively' was tossed into Federal legislation while the case was in progress, and a 'corrupt' judge cited this legislation though it had been enacted after the lawsuit was filed. And in the final travesty the Supreme Court refused the appeal.

And warrantless wiretapping got the stamp of approval. Your voice on your phone is now in their pocket. End to end encryption is now our last personal defense of privacy and free association.

48 days ago
1 score